5 Tips for Creating Photography Stationery

5 Tips for Creating Photography Stationery

5 Tips for Creating Photography Stationery

Are a novice or pro photographer? Do you have 100s, maybe 1000s of photographs on your hard drive? Do you find it difficult to delete any? Me too…

If I didn’t have enough photographs I can’t part with already, my husband and I just came back from a trip to California Coast! It was a photographer’s paradise – read about our time spent at Pebble Beach. Rather a trip or season captured photographs are one of the best methods for reliving favorite memories. Creating photography stationery is a way to take that method an extra step. Not only will you get to relive the memory shared on each stationery card, the recipient will likely treasure it too! This post contains some affiliate links for your convenience. Click here to read the full disclosure policy.

I designed this set of photography stationery as simple thank you cards with the help of Tiny Prints. Their quality is always incredible! From the thick card stock base to the texture matte finish and rich color printing. Check out my quick tips below for creating your very own photography stationery set!

5 Tips for Creating Photography Stationery

5 Tips for Creating Photography Stationery:

  1. Choose a theme for your stationery set. Travel, garden, color, seasons, and the beach are just a few examples of great themes for photography stationery.
  2. Select photographs or post process your photographs to exert the same vibrancy. You wouldn’t want one dull card in the bunch.
  3. Mix it up – select a variety of landscape and portrait photographs for a unique appeal.
  4. Add greetings in Photoshop ahead of time over your photographs or in the designing process at Tiny Prints. It’s so easy to add greetings during the design process and they have lots of fonts choices too! I added a thank you quote to this batch of photography stationery.
  5. Always do a quick preview to see that your photographs are framed in a pleasing manner if any cropping with occur during the printing. Especially, if your photograph includes an important travel icon, like the Golden Gate Bridge or the face of your loved one.

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It’s as simple as that! What have you created recently featuring your photography? P.S. Don’t miss all the blog photography reference guides and cheat sheets in the in the Life-n-Reflection Resource Library.



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